Dr. Lenox has had a distinguished academic research and teaching career for over 25 years as a respected psychiatrist and neuroscientist with continuous NIH grant funding and more than 150 peer-reviewed publications, as well as reviews and book chapters, in the fields of molecular neuropharmacology and clinical psychopharmacology. He is also the recipient of numerous prestigious awards and honors that recognize his contributions to medicine, including the NARSAD Distinguished Investigator Award, Editor-in-Chief of Neuropsychopharmacology, Life Fellow of the American College... Read More
CNS drug discovery and development for both psychiatric and neurological disorders; molecular neuropharmacology and clinical psychopharmacology
I am broadly interested in studying negative emotionality and pain using behavioral neuroscience techniques using a developmental lens. I enjoy teaching at both the introductory and upper levels.
learning and memory
Brain Research relating to behavior
Associate Professor, Department of Biology and Center for Excellence in the Neurosciences, University of New England
Assistant Professor, Department of Biology and Center for Excellence in the Neurosciences, University of New England
Assistant Professor, School of Life Sciences, Arizona State University
Research Assistant Professor, University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas
Awards and Honors
Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research... Read More
neural stem cells
Dr. Mokler joined the faculty at UNE in 1986. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in Psychology from Michigan State University in 1974 and his dual Doctorate in Pharmacology/Toxicology and Neurosciences from Michigan State University in 1984. He teaches in the College of Osteopathic Medicine, the Westbrook College of Health Professions and the College of Dental Medicine. He has a passion for Intraprofessional Education at UNE, being one of the first faculty at UNE to attend the IPEC national... Read More
Dave came to the University of New England in 1994 following completion of his M.D. (University of Wisconsin) and M.A. (History of Medicine/Science, University of Wisconsin) degrees. He teaches courses in anatomy, physiology, pathophysiology, cardiovascular physiology, human reproduction, and embryology. His areas of research have included the effects of individual learning styles on collaborative clinical problem-solving, the cardiovascular and neurologic effects of purposeful vs. non-purposeful activity, and, more recently, the study of the emotional and cardiovascular effects of art-making. He... Read More
cardiovascular physiology; impact of learning style on collaborative problem-solving.